1000 CRANES FOR SADAKO A Video Montage by LeSCINTILLA
1000 CRANES FOR SADAKO A Video Montage by LeSCINTILLA
Videos: 4
Subscribers: 88
Views: 4,895
Uploaded: 6 years ago
Duration: 02:17
Videos: 4
Subscribers: 88
Add this video to playlist — cancel
Select Playlist
or create new playlist
or select from list
Share this video — cancel

Flag this Video — cancel

Select the category that most closely reflects your concerns so we can review it and determine if it violates the Society Guidelines
Description
A video montage by World of ZHI also LeScintilla
worldofzhi.org

Sadako Sasaki 佐々木 禎子 January 7, 1943 -- October 25, 1955) was a Japanese girl who was two years old when the atomic bomb was dropped on August 6, 1945, near her home by Misasa Bridge in Hiroshima, Japan. Sadako is remembered through the story of a thousand origami cranes before her death, and is to this day a symbol of innocent victims of war.

Visitors to Peace Memorial Park see brightly colored paper cranes everywhere. These paper cranes come originally from the ancient Japanese tradition of origami or paper folding, but today they are known as a symbol of peace. They are folded as a wish for peace in many countries around the world. This connection between paper cranes and peace can be traced back to a young girl named Sadako Sasaki, who died of leukemia ten years after the atomic bombing.

Sadako was two years old when she was exposed to the A-bomb. She had no apparent injuries and grew into a strong and healthy girl. However, nine years later in the fall when she was in the sixth grade of elementary school (1954), she suddenly developed signs of an illness. In February the following year she was diagnosed with leukemia and was admitted to the Hiroshima Red Cross Hospital. Believing that folding paper cranes would help her recover, she kept folding them to the end, but on October 25, 1955, after an eight-month struggle with the disease, she passed away.

Sadako’s death triggered a campaign to build a monument to pray for world peace and the peaceful repose of the many children killed by the atomic bomb. The Children’s Peace Monument that stands in Peace Park was built with funds donated from all over Japan. Later, this story spread to the world, and now, approximately 10 million cranes are offered each year before the Children’s Peace Monument.

Sending paper cranes
Anyone may place paper cranes to the Children’s Peace Monument in Peace Memorial Park. However, if you are unable to come to the park, we will be happy to offer your cranes to the monument on your behalf. Please send your cranes to the following address. In addition, we would like to enter your name and message for peace into the Paper Crane Database. In this way, your desire for peace will be recorded for posterity. For this purpose, please fill out this registration form and send it back to us with your paper cranes.

Peace Promotion Division
The City of Hiroshima
1-5 Nakajima-cho Naka-ku,
Autoplay: No Yes

Comments (4)


Comments are not active for this video
Views: 4,895
Uploaded: 6 years ago
Duration: 02:17
Videos: 4
Subscribers: 88
Description
A video montage by World of ZHI also LeScintilla
worldofzhi.org

Sadako Sasaki 佐々木 禎子 January 7, 1943 -- October 25, 1955) was a Japanese girl who was two years old when the atomic bomb was dropped on August 6, 1945, near her home by Misasa Bridge in Hiroshima, Japan. Sadako is remembered through the story of a thousand origami cranes before her death, and is to this day a symbol of innocent victims of war.

Visitors to Peace Memorial Park see brightly colored paper cranes everywhere. These paper cranes come originally from the ancient Japanese tradition of origami or paper folding, but today they are known as a symbol of peace. They are folded as a wish for peace in many countries around the world. This connection between paper cranes and peace can be traced back to a young girl named Sadako Sasaki, who died of leukemia ten years after the atomic bombing.

Sadako was two years old when she was exposed to the A-bomb. She had no apparent injuries and grew into a strong and healthy girl. However, nine years later in the fall when she was in the sixth grade of elementary school (1954), she suddenly developed signs of an illness. In February the following year she was diagnosed with leukemia and was admitted to the Hiroshima Red Cross Hospital. Believing that folding paper cranes would help her recover, she kept folding them to the end, but on October 25, 1955, after an eight-month struggle with the disease, she passed away.

Sadako’s death triggered a campaign to build a monument to pray for world peace and the peaceful repose of the many children killed by the atomic bomb. The Children’s Peace Monument that stands in Peace Park was built with funds donated from all over Japan. Later, this story spread to the world, and now, approximately 10 million cranes are offered each year before the Children’s Peace Monument.

Sending paper cranes
Anyone may place paper cranes to the Children’s Peace Monument in Peace Memorial Park. However, if you are unable to come to the park, we will be happy to offer your cranes to the monument on your behalf. Please send your cranes to the following address. In addition, we would like to enter your name and message for peace into the Paper Crane Database. In this way, your desire for peace will be recorded for posterity. For this purpose, please fill out this registration form and send it back to us with your paper cranes.

Peace Promotion Division
The City of Hiroshima
1-5 Nakajima-cho Naka-ku,
Autoplay: No Yes